Top Nury Quotes

Browse top 9 famous quotes and sayings about Nury by most favorite authors.

Favorite Nury Quotes

1. "I ask the political economists and the moralists if they have ever calculated the number of individuals who must be condemned to misery, overwork, demoralisation, degradation, rank ignorance, overwhelming misfortune and utter penury in order to produce one rich man."
Author: Almeida Garrett
2. "Z ponurych proroków wieków minionych nowy wiek uczynil glupców"
Author: Anne Rice
3. "Give me yourself, O my God, give yourself back to me. Lo, I love you, but if my love is too mean, let me love more passionately. I cannot gauge my love, nor know how far it fails, how much more love I need for my life to set its course straight into your arms, never swerving until hidden in the covert of your face. This alone I know, that without you all to me is misery, woe outside myself and woe within, and all wealth but penury, if it is not my God."
Author: Augustine Of Hippo
4. "Ciemna puszcza jodlowa z obu stron okalala zastygly potok. Wiatr otrzepal ze snieznego puchu drzewa czarne i widmowe w zmierzchu dnia. Gleboka ciszazascielila kraj. Ziemia wydawala sie nieruchoma, pólzywa jak rozpacz, opuszczona i zastygla. Nie byl to juz nawet wyraz smutku. Wlóczyl sie ponad nia jak gdyby smiech dziwaczny, stokroc bardziej niz smutek ponury; smiech gorzki niby skrzywienie ust sfinksa, przenikliwy jak mróz, nasiakly okrucienstwem niewinnej obojetnosci. Zwycieski, stlumiony usmiech wszystkowiedzacych wieków nad przemijaniem i wysilkiem zycia. Dzikosc. Brutalna dzikosc Pólnocy o sercu zastyglym."
Author: Jack London
5. "Take up citizenship and the conversion it entailed, send a couple of your sons to the levy when they were of age, pay taxes calculated not to drive you and your family into penury or the mountains and the life of a bandit. Oh, and while you're at it, steer clear of debt and disease. Chances were — mostly — if you did all that, you'd never starve, never have your home burned down and your children raped before your eyes, never have to wear a slave collar."
Author: Richard K. Morgan
6. "What to AcceptThe fact of mountains. The actualityOf any stone — by kicking, if necessary. The need to ignore stupid people, While restraining one's natural impulseTo murder them. The change from your dollar, Be it no more than a penny, For without a pretense of universal penuryThere can be no honor between rich and poor.Love, unconditionally, or until proven false.The inevitability of cancer and/orHeart disease. The dialogue as written, Once you've taken the role. Failure, Gracefully. Any hospitalityYou're willing to return. The airEach city offers you to breathe.The latest hit. Assistance.All accidents. The end."
Author: Thomas M. Disch
7. "For many great deeds are accomplished in times of squalid struggle. There is a kind of stubborn, unrecognized courage which in the lowest depths tenaciously resists the pressures of necessity and ill-doing; there are noble and obscure triumphs observed by no one, unacclaimed by any fanfare. Hardship, loneliness, and penury are a battlefield which has its own heroes, sometimes greater than those lauded in history. Strong and rare characters are thus created; poverty nearly always a foster-mother, may become a true mother, distress may be the nursemaid of pride, and misfortune the milk that nourishes great spirits."
Author: Victor Hugo
8. "Venerable age had not, for him, arranged that derelict landscape against which it is privileged to sit and pick its nose, break wind, and damn the course of youth groping among the obstacles erected, dutifully, by its own hands earlier, along the way of that sublime delusion known as the pursuit of happiness. Not to be confused with the state of political bigotry, mental obstinacy, financial security, sensual atrophy, emotional penury, and spiritual collapse which, under the name "maturity", animated lives around him, it might be said that Reverend Gwyon had reached maturity."
Author: William Gaddis
9. "Thus play I in one person many people, And none contented: sometimes am I king; Then treasons make me wish myself a beggar, And so I am: then crushing penury Persuades me I was better when a king; Then am I king'd again: and by and by Think that I am unking'd by Bolingbroke, And straight am nothing: but whate'er I be, Nor I nor any man that but man is With nothing shall be pleased, till he be eased With being nothing."
Author: William Shakespeare

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Le monde se divise en deux catégories de gens : ceux qui lisent des livres et ceux qui écoutent ceux qui ont lu des livres."
Author: Bernard Werber

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